>> hello and welcome to the news hour live from doha. coming up: >> critical talks with iran over its nuclear program will go beyond tuesday's deadline. >> is this the last chance for greece? banks on their final reserves at emergency bailout talks begin. >> >> songs of war in the fight for south sudan. an exclusive report from
rebel-held territory. >> family values and helping the poor. pope francis spreads the message during his south american tour. >> now talks between the six world powers and iran over its nuclear program will go beyond tuesday's deadline. the e.u.'s foreign policy chief said negotiations will continue over the next few days to reach a possible break through. the interim nuclear deal, which was set to expire has been extended until friday. u.n. sanctions on iran's bliss system missile program and an arms embargo remain the sticking points. iran wants international sanctions to be lifted, which have crippled its economy and slashed oil exports. >> we are continuing to
negotiate for the next couple of days. that does not mean we are extending our deadline. i told you one weeing a more or less, we are interpreting in a flexible way four deadline, which means we are taking the dates that we'll need to finalize the agreement which is something that is still possible, even if now we are getting into the difficult times. >> we can go live now to our diplomatic editor james bays there at the talks in vienna. james, so again just giving us an indication of how tough these negotiations are at this particular point. >> absolutely. we're hearing this from a number of the key figures in the last hour and as i speak we heard from the e.u. foreign policy representative in charge of the foreign policy of the european
union. we heard from sergey lavrov, the russian foreign minister lose heaving shortly. he said there are eight or so problems that they have to face and deal with, but he believes it will be possible to get a deal in the next few days. the french foreign minister, as i speak is just a few meters away from me, addressing the french press pool about the situation now and the state of these negotiations. our understanding is that mr. lavrov, and the chinese foreign minister plan to leave vienna for now but ready to return when we are closer to a deal, when they're able to deal with these final sticking points. no new deadline has been set. they say simply a matter of hours and days as they continue negotiations, but tellingly the interim deal that was done back in geneva quite some time ago has been extended until friday, until the 10th of july.
i'm sure some people will seize on that as potentially a new deadline, but of course that could be extended again. >> diplomatic sources who are always briefing their favorites in the press corps have suggested that there is this demand by the iranians to include iran's ballistic missile program as part of the bundle of arrangements that are dealt with under the banner of its nuclear program and that this is what the other parties to these talks are taking exception to. is that how you understand it? >> well, that is one potentially one of these eight sticking points that are on the list. yes, when you look back at the u.n. security council sanctions that are against iran and are related to its nuclear program there are sanctions that aren't directly related to nuclear. they're related to conventional
weaponry and there are those ballistic missiles and also the overall arms embargo on iran. we believe that is part of the difficulties and most of the difficulties we're told are about the whole way this deal will be implemented so about that u.n. sanctions route and the timing of that. we believe that is one of the sticking points, but not the only sticking point. we do believe certainly from mr. lavrov's comment he didn't speak to all of the press he spoke inside and only invited a small group of russian media outlets in to hear his words, we do believe that the issue he says, of the military use of iran's nuclear program and its past activities, his words were that that seems now to have been solved. that was previously another of the sticking points, but we only get from each of these ministers
some indication of where the sticking points are no one is prepared to give us a full readout of the substance and exactly where the differences are. from listening to all the briefings, we try and put it altogether and give you the most complete picture possible. >> you're doing a very good job james, thank you very much. >> now there have been strong words against greece, as the european finance ministers have been raving for last stitch bailout talks in brussels. latvia's central bank governor said greece has voled itself out of the euro zone after sunday's referendum. germany's prime minister repeats that berlin opposes an overall cut in greek debt. tuesday's meetings have been build as the last chance for greek to stay in the current currency. greek banks are down to their last reserves of cash and remain closed. >> the prime minister alexis tsipras with him address the emergency european leaders summit car later on tuesday. the creditors say they are prepared to talk even after
mr. tsipras walked out of negotiations june 26 and then proceeded to call a referendum but said they want concrete proposals from him. >> we have reporters in both athens and in brussels. john is in the greek capital. first let's go to jacki roland in brussels. it seems as though euro zone leaders and european leaders are placing it firmly on the shoulders of the greek prime minister. >> very much so. they have safe it's because the greeks refused they last proposals put forward by the euro zone, a resounding n from sunday. it's very much in the greek court, it's for the greek prime minister to come forward now with new proposals. it made it very clear that they're not going to cut the greeks much slack on these proposals. they say it must be serious and cell. certainly one of the finance
minister arriving for the meeting was stressing that if in fact the greeks think this is a result of the no in the referendum that somehow exempts the idea that they will have to make serious reforms and that would go a big mistake a big error in thinking. in fact, the onus is very much on the greeks to make serious concessions, to come forward with serious proposals otherwise it really will be the end of the road. we must remember they've already defaulted on one loan repayment installment to the i.m.f. they've got another deadline back on the 20th of july, another large sum that has to be paid back. really, they are looking at the end of the road now. the european leaders are saying it's urgent and they need to come quickly. most analysts and economists in europe would say that they expect it's more likely at this stage for greece to leave the euro than to remain in it. >> jacki roland live in
brussels. john i suppose it's actually, it's cash veil in the banks that is really the clearest indicator of the situation that greece is in today. >> well, the banking crisis may simply also vent on the ground no matter how well or badly the discussion is going in brussels. the real economy is dying suffering poor months as these talks have been going on and the political uncertainty here has put a stop to any investment greek or from overseas. greeks are saying things can get worse, and they just have in the last week, banks shut their doors. they stopped financing businesses that have taken out loans, they can no longer continue to finance themselves using those loans. everything's come to a halt and the banks are now in trouble waiting for the healthier customers to pay in payroll to take that cash and put it into
a.t.m.'s, the greeks have gone to brussels with a cross party mandate, which was negotiated here over a seven our conference yesterday, and it empowers and encourages mr. tsipras the prime minister to do four things. he is seeking an agreement which finances his government through the next few years at least two years, the i.m.f. thinks he's going to need $50 billion for that alone. secondly, he wants this program to be socially fair. he doesn't want to burden the pensioners again. he wants a development prom attached to it and restructuring discussed. that's a very difficult agenda for the europeans. it would be particularly generous on the german side to discuss that debt restructuring. >> ok, live from athens. >> we've got a lot more to come on this al jazeera news hour. taliban strikes twice in the
afghan capital. >> the drought in california takes a turn for the worse and it's having a major economic repercussion. >> if they don't like it, go back to where their parents came from. we don't need them here in this country if they act like that. >> find out what this australian tennis tarp says in response to those words from an olympic legend. >> four years after saw the so dan was created the country remains in the grip of civil war. there's no progress on peace talking about. al jazeera has been inside rebel held territory. before we show you that, here's some context. what has brought us to this point? south sudan gained independence from sudan in july, 2011 following a peace deal to end africa's longest running civil
war, but a new war broke out in december, 2013 after a power struggle between the president and his deputy. since then, 10,000 people have been killed, more than 1.5 million people have been displaced from their homes. last month while peace talking about were underway, rebels captured the capital a very important oil producing center. now the town has been retaken by the army, but much of it remains in rebel hands. catherine soy gained access. here is her exclusive report. >> even south sudan's rebel fighters, the liberation army in opposition have just come drop the trenches in the eastern state. it's taken them four days through the swampy jungle to get here. young boys were among them. unicef says there are around
12,000 child soldiers on both sides of the conflict. army commanders say some of the children we saw had been separated from their families. >> that doesn't mean that they are soldiers. they are just coming with the soldiers together to join their parents. all in all we do not accept that and we abide with all the convention of geneva on the child soldiers. >> the fighters are tired but upbeat. they sing songs of battle and victory. ♪ >> they've been fighting forces from the government for about 18 months now and say their mission is to change the leadership. this commander tells his troops that special forces fighting further north are making gains near south sudan's only functioning oil fields. the rebels have joined forces with the local militia there which is allied with the government until recently.
>> we are not fighting for control of oil of south sudan. he wants to rule the country with an iron fist. >> they are eager to display their weapons. >> they showed us heavy weapons like this, and the light weapons as well. sudan has often been accused of providing weapons to the rebels, but kartoum has denied this and so do the rebels, saying supplies from from the south sudanese government. >> we are not getting support from sudan or anywhere. if we were, we would have won this war. we just use what we capture from government troops. it's the other tied getting support from sudan. >> it will be a long tough
journey on foot, but they say they are facing for a cause they believe in. al jazeera in rebel held south sudan. >> south sudan's foreign minister has been talking to us here and says even though the rebels have taken over some towns, the government remains in control. >> we have got 10 states in the republic of south sudan. seven states are under complete quiet in the towns, in the states the government controls all the major towns and major areas. the rebels only are in some few counties, none more than three or four counties out of those three states. the country is completely under the government control. the system is running. the structures and everything are running in south sudan today. the government is in control of the insurgency.
in those areas where rebels have violated the cessation of hostilities, they've always attacked towns where civilians are located. that's how the civilians get caught into the crossfire because of rebel attacks in those places. >> that was the south sudan foreign minister speaking to us. now we can talk to the rebel leader, the former vice president of south sudan joining us live from from nairobi. you alongside the penalty are accused of dragging the people which south sudan through the trauma of civil war just because of the personal falling out is a matter of your own personal ambition. how do you respond? >> first of all let me thank you for this opportunity. i believe you know that in december, 2013 war broke out in the capital and it was not
personal. we have requested for reforms in the party and also in the government. we know that we raise issues such as corruption and rampant insecurity in the country and the president -- started the war. it's not because of personal ambitions at all. >> you do have it within your personal power to end the civil war. one of the great stumbling blocks in the negotiations is the fact that you are insisting on having your own personal army. one government cannot have two armies can it? >> it can't. we have not said we would have two armies. we say the unification of the two armies that have stood -- it
is not true that we want two armies. we just want that -- we believe it will take a period of three years. >> the problem is, isn't it, with a new garage jail country like yours any kind of conflict is going to fall into ethnic lines, isn't it, because now effectively what we have in so you had sudan is a war. >> this we have avoided so much if we look at the leadership of our government and south sudanese is spreading in the
country. there is a dictatorship in power, it by the way has come to an end. in two days time, the president will be legitimate. >> that term has been extended because you're not in a position to even consider having elections when you're in a state of war. tell me something tell me, what would it take for you to accept what is on the table currently in the regional negotiating process, what would it take for you to accept and end the war? >> first of all the extension we don't recognize the
extension, because it was already expired. we don't recognize the extension. as for the peace talks we lay down opposition. we would want a system installed in the country. we would want reforms. we want adequate security arrangements. we would want compensation. we would want also fair power sharing in the agreement. >> ok, thank you very much indeed for talking to us here at al jazeera. thank you. president obama says he's determined to beat isil. some of the heaviest bombings
since airstrikes began at least 19 carried out in iraq and syria on sunday. kurdish peshmerga forces are helping on the ground and they say they've fought off an isil attack closing to the city of kirkuk. president obama says the focus is on taking out isil's leaders and infrastructure, and that regional players in the middle east of united in the fight. >> isil's strategic weaknesses are real. isil's surrounded by countries and communities committed to its destruction. it has no air force. other coalition owns the skies. isil's backed by no nation. it relies on fear, sometimes executing its own disillusioned fighters. it's unrestrained brutality often alien nights those under its rule creating new enemies. losses in syria and iraq prove isil can and will be defeated. >> mr. obama's defense secretary
will face a senate committee tuesday to defend that coalition campaign, and its $2.9 billion price tag. he said the airstrikes are working with the help of the peshmerga, the iraqi kurdish forces on the ground. they fought off isil attacks on several of their positions close to kirkuk on monday. they say they managed to kill at least 40 isil fighters. >> rebels in syria including the nusra front are trying to capture territory from the government. aleppo was once the countries industrial capital but to answer formed into the biggest urban battleground in syria. >> the afghan government said it sent a peace delegation to pakistan for talks with the pakistan.
the armed group said it is not aware of talks taking place. the taliban struck twice in the of a nan capital attacking a compound in east kabul while a suicide car bomb targeted a nato convoy. three of a again civilians were injured. >> local sources say the egyptian military has launched new airstrikes in north sinai. the military is targeting sinai province fighters linked to isil. last wednesday they attacked military positions killing at least 17 soldiers. these are pictures which are said to show the attack. >> there's been an explosion on the outskirts of the state. twenty people are thought to have been killed. 44 people died after two bombings in the central city. >>ed hit of the rome catholic
church is due to celebrate mass in ecuador in two hours. it is the first stop on the three nation latin america tour by the pope. tens have thousands gathered to watch the pontiff celebrate mass in the port city. at a time when the catholic church has lost followers amid sex and corruption scandals, the pope has managed to stay popular since he took over the leadership in march 2013. his popularity that surged. he is liked for his simplicity and openness in discussing things like integrating divers and remarried people into church life. the 78-year-old pontiff has asked catholics to accept gay family members and treat them with respect. he's also been a champion of the environment, urging national leaders to join in the fight against climate change.
now vatican analyst is with the catholic news agency and joins us live from rome. thank you very much for talking to us here at al jazeera. how would you describe the magic that everyone seems to agree that pope francis has? >> thank you for inviting me. pope francis in ecuador. pope francis is latin american, so we could see -- when he came back yesterday night -- at the same time -- the political part
of the trip. this is quite important. today, pope francis is going to give two important speeches. i guess he will keep far from political issues speaking in general terms about creation -- >> right ok, he's baseman been addressing so far since he arrived in ecuador core catholic values, issues like the family, and the poor. i think it's quite interesting that he's chosen three of the poorest and least well known countries in latin america.
>> it's quite interesting that he chose ecuador which remember that st. john paul the second went years ago. he chose ecuador because it is -- ecuador is a stable government for seven years but at the same time, the government of ecuador -- he got a degree in economy there. this is the model pope francis wants to give to latin america certain attention to poor, to the family. he will speak about family today, as well, because families are the key issue there. why families? because from the family, you can
nurture a new culture that is both the culture of the upper class and culture of the poor. what they need there is a sort of combination between the rich and poor -- there are eight small banks in ecuador -- >> i'm sorry, i'm going to have to jump in there. thank you so much. you know so much about your subject. i hope we can talk to you again. live from rome, thank you very much indeed. >> it's time for the weather and everton's here. the heat goes on in north america. >> that's western side of the u.s. has seen scorching temperatures and north into
canada. we were talking fort degrees celsius before. a nice speckling of shower cloud down towards the western corner. we have seen lively showers in vegas, some flooding across the strip here. some really wet weather as you can see just making its way across the southern plains out of texas pushing towards the great lakes. meanwhile, not much to see towards the northwest corner into western canada. that meet abating a touch as we go through the next couple of days. we have 105 burning in western canada, around a thousand military staff have been deployed to come in and help out here. you can see struggling to cope with the conditions here. those fires look set to burn for quite some time. when we look at the kind of temperatures in place calgary 20 degrees celsius. that's about where it should
that. showers a possibility. we go into wednesday calgary warms, 27 celsius, 32 for seattle. there really is returning to calgary into thursday with a high of 30. >> still to come, crumbling coastline from climate change. >> i'm in london, showcase for best and brightest ideas in innovation and design. >> in sport why the victory party's only just getting started for these world cup winning footballers.
right wing titles, time is running out for a solution before catastrophe. the centrist with a more gloomy take on greece's prospects. sitting atop the leaders summit, this way this way she says, pointing off the edge of the cliff. >> let's get back to another story, the on going conflict in south sudan. four years after created the world's newest country remains in the grip of civil war. there doesn't appear to be progress on peace talks.
let's talk to the senior program manager at the center for humanitarian dialogue. i've just been talking to the rebel leader in this conflict. he denied that this conflict is about two men and their personal ambitions. from an impartial perspective what is this conflict about? >> first of all thanks for having of me. i think there are a number of issues that have coalesced into this conflict. there's a wide government deficit in south sudan exploited by the military and politicians that led us to the current crisis now four years into independence. >> independence day is july 9, just a couple of days away, not very much to celebrate is there, with so many people displaced, living under u.n. protection, so many people having been brutalized and so many people having died.
>> yes. i think this will be a particularly gloomy celebration for south sudan. hopefully they salvage something on the next round of talks starting 17th of july and agreements put to them to sign. bolt parties have been able to back pedal from what they've signed previously. the hope is that this agreement will be more comprehensive looking at why the government's reform rather than alternate positions. >> is it possible, can you see from where you are can you see that these talks and what's actually on the table could comprise some form of solution or does it need to be ripped up and we need to go back to square one? >> i think the process that had a number of issues going ahead. i think the fact that they are
competing forms under the auspices of the ruling party has been problematic. this current agreement consolidates a number of agreements they have signed in the pass, so there's nothing new in there that anyone would be worried about. the issue is whether there is enough in there to keep both parties faithful to the agreement and whether the parties brought around the table have enough leverage to keep both parties true to what they sign if they sign anything on the 19th. >> ok, thank you very much for giving us an idea of how complex these talks are. thanks. >> silence is held across britain on the 10th 10th anniversary of the july 7 attacks in london. people gathered at tube stations that were attacked to remember those who died. 52 people were killed as well as the four bombers on three trains and a bus.
jewel leading environmentalists from around the world are meeting in paris to prepare for a new push on a deal in climate change. the u.s., china and brazil raised hopes by committing themselves to new climate change goal. as our environment editor reports, the warning signs continue to grow. >> there are those who doubt the reality of climate change. humberto isn't one of them. he's lived most of his life on the north coast of cuba. the coastal strip has been eaten away by the advancing ocean. each time there is a storm, a little more is lost. a once thriving community is being consumed as the sea level rises. >> the sea has moved further inland over the course of my life. buildings have been affected. the entire coastline that changed. this was a school in the 1970's,
until the sea eroded its foundation and it collapsed. >> scenes are becoming more evident across the world and responsible for an increasing momentum in the effort to deal with global warming. pope francis will visit cuba in september and recently warned of the dangers of inaction. a g7 summit in germany went from fantasy to policy and it is economies are and he off fossil fuels and promised that paris will produce results. >> we know that we need deep cuts of global greenhouse gas emissions and therefore have committed ourselves to the need to decarbonize the global economy in this century.
>> there is widespread mobilization on the streets cities are listening taking the cues from their citizens. we are seeing more extreme weather and stein activities say the clock is ticking. the world's nations are supposed to outline what they will individually do to reduce emissions to keep temperatures from rising. only a small proportion of countries have done so. as the poor suffer the most, what about the promise billions of dollars the rich will provide? we still don't know how the finances are going to work. >> as people in the front line will tell you things are more urgent than the negotiators and politicians would appear to recognize. there's much to be done between now and december in paris if scenes like this are not to become a sign post to our future. nick clark cuba.
>> an acute water shortage in california is affect farmers and the entire state economy. melissa chan has been meeting with residents feeling the effects. >> the wood family has farmed that land for four generations first growing cotton, these days, garlic, alfalfa and almonds on 1900-acres, half of which lies fallow this year because of the drought. >> i'm tired. i'm not 20 years old anymore and you wonder how long you can continue to expend that kind of energy and not get what you considered to be an appropriate return. >> for farms across the state, the fourth year of drought has become a make or break year. california produces half the country's fruits and vegetables. one report estimates that more than half a million acres will
be left unplanted this year, up 25% from last year, resulting in the loss of some 18,000 jobs and 2.7 billion u.s. dollars for the state. mendota, california. this time last year, unemployment hit 40%, the town devastated by the impact. one man spoke to us. >> one week people go to work, the next week they don't. it isn't the same as before when there was more work and it's because of the water situation. >> on the outskirts, a shanty town of former farmhands. he did not want to speak on camera, but this man let us film him and told us he makes tools to resell to get by.
>> vince was cast with turning things around as the new city manager. he celebrates the fact unemployment has dropped to 27%. 20% or more is still a tremendous number. >> yeah, it is. it's one out of five people, but you have to realize that i think in almost every small city and town in this country that's isolated from a major urban center, they're never going to have unemployment of 5.5%. >> this whole area depends pretty much about 90% on agriculture. about 90%, i think so, and if there's no ag, there's no life here, pretty much. i used to see people getting up every day for work and now are in food lines, so you know it's rough. >> part of the state's emergency drought relief includes more food assistance. the food bank used to take place once a month, now it happens almost every week. here's what's really interesting about what's being handed out
here. you have tomato sauce, green beans, these are things grown in california and you have farmworkers who pick them fresh but unemployed farmhands are in line because they need food and they're getting this canned. >> rosa picked cantaloupes for decades until the worst drought in a century took away the only thing she really knows how to do. >> no water, no job. no job, no food. no water, no money. >> the irony of california's central valley, the bread basket of the nation, and where some of the state's hungriest residents live, hand-in-hand, one has served the other for years. so much more painfully pronounced by this endless drought. al jazeera, california. >> find out if pakistan's cricket ears can produce a
eric olson coaching baseball is one way to step away from the street violence he sees on a pretty good basis. >> i'm always a policeman, but i want to coach this baseball team today. >> on chicago's south side, it's one of the city's most dangerous neighborhoods. >> ok, let's play ball, guys. >> on this day along with 10 other officers, he has traded in his weapon for a whistle. >> a lot of times, there will be conflict, you know, based on different boundaries or gang lines or where someone may live. this gives kids a chance to interact with kids from all over the community, irregardless of what block they're on. >> about 100 kids, both boys and girls, ages eight to 12 are taking part in the league, but it's not just about baseball. it's mentoring kids who need it the most. >> you did good. let's see a high five. no, hey, you did good. don't cry, there's no crying in baseball. >> while teaching life skills like conflict resolution problem solving and team work. >> along with teaching
youngsters about the basics of catching, throwing, batting and fielding, they build stronger relationships that transfer from the field to the neighborhoods. retired postal worker janet signed up for two grandsons to play in the league. she believes this could build trust between communities of color and the police. >> i think the interaction is really good for the kids because you're getting so many mixed vibes about the police some are good, some are bad, but they're here to serve and protect and we want our kids to really understand that. >> her more 7-year-old grandson deandre, a fan of the nationally known jackie robinson west team, it's a bit less complicated. >> it gives me how to play and gives me how to learn new things.
>> for many of the kids, this is their first time playing the game about that organizers want it to be fun and hope it will help redefine the police community relationship. >> good job, ronald. >> it's really good for them to interact with them. they're having a ball out here with them. >> in a city where homicides all too often dominate the headlines, organizers hope efforts like this can be a game changer. >> i know you have spotted the deliberate mistake. i do know the difference between basketball and baseball. he's here to do it properly. >> tennis great has described one of his own countries olympic champions add a blatant racist, suggesting people like him should go back to where their parents came from if they don't behave. he was reacted to his behavior at wimbledon. >> australia's nick walked off
this court and into a controversy. he had a series of verbal exchanging with the umpire and eventually warned for using bad language. he reacted briefly appearing not to try and return his opponent's serve. >> denying what? >> denying that you stopped playing. >> i kept playing. i kept playing. >> you kept playing but for that moment, you weren't returning. you weren't looking like you were returning. >> and that's coming from you that's your opinion. >> back home in australia, four time olympic champion dan fraser was asked about this performance and she had this to say. >> they should be setting an example for the younger generation. if they don't like it, go back
to where their parents came from. we don't need him here acting like that. his brother came to his defense. >> i feel i'm just as much australian as anybody else is here. i don't know, it's just disgusting that someone of that caliber and has that sort of exposure in the media can say something like that. i'm embarrassed as australia as a whole. i can imagine what people worldwide are saying about that. >> using his facebook page, he called her an australian legend and a blatant racist. fraser has since apologized for her comments. al jazeera. >> defending wimbledon champion djokovic survived to win. the top seed winning the decisive fifth set 7-5.
play was suspended on monday night. djokovic will now play in the quarter finals. >> the women's world cup champion set for celebration the u.s. becoming the first country to win this title for a third time. a victory parade through the streets of l.a. coming up for them a little later on. >> pakistan cricket ears winning this one by seven wickets. the series is 2-1. the captain hitting the winning runs. they're up to third in the world rankings. >> great feeling especially the way we just fought in the two test matches.
three and a half days, great win, and the last one -- >> second in the word rankings are australia getting ready to start the series against their oldest rifle's england the two teams building up to the first testing. england losing 5-0 over in australia. >> as an individual, when you're involved in a series like that, it does drive you on to make sure it doesn't happen again but i think we're fortunate in the fact that we've got players that haven't necessarily had that experience. they've not had a great deal of experience if any. i think that will be a positive for us, going in with open eyes and hopefully they can show everyone what they can do. >> we've been follow the troubled times of the national football team of micronesia. they've hit a new low. they had beaten 46-0 following
two earlier losses. not officially recognized by fifa, so this score line unlikely to go into the official record books. more from me later on. >> it's all about taking part, isn't it, not winning. >> for them it is, yes definitely. >> a vibrating pen designed for people with parkinson's disease and power glove loving you to cut through tough materials are some of the things on display in london. >> a look at the next generation of high tech devices designed by the next generation of young scientists.
>> for them, it's about being as close as they can to the material and really being intimate with the stone or wood and really understanding those curves as they are working with them. >> there's a new way of harvesting wind power. imagine thousands of these struck to a skyscraper. >> this vibrating pen is designed to help those suffering parkinson's disease. >> when you tilt the pen to write, it engages the vibrational motors and enables you to write clearer and smoother by providing a vibrational feedback to your muscles. it makes the pen traverse the paper easier and it also reduces the stiffness of the muscles. >> the innovations on display are a combination of art and science. this stuff has to work and look
good at the same time. the students are taught to understand the commercial applications of what they come up with, because it's these innovations that will drive the successful economies of the future. >> all are fundamentally interested in taking their ideas forward and realizing some have formed their own companies already and some of working with innovation hub investors to try and realize their ideas in commercial reality. >> the work here is about changing lives, and the impact we have on the world around us. bio net uses different dense bio net uses different densities of the same plastic to make one product, a concept shoe. it's much easier to recycle. it's a perfect mix of the commercial and the environmental. al jazeera, london. >> we've got a lot more to come here. we'll be going live to vienna and brussels. stay with us and don't go away.
critical talks with iran over its nuclear program will go beyond tuesday's deadline. ♪ hello low, i'm martine dennis in doha. banks are on their final reserve as emergency bailout talks begin. the song of war in the fight for south sudan, an exclusive report. if they don't like it go back to where their parents came from